- Bill Mitchell, the Trump-loving QAnon scammer, is pushing ammunition for a civil war 3 Years Ago
- How to stream Tigres vs. Cruz Azul in the Leagues Cup final 3 Years Ago
- How to stream Bayern Munich vs. Belgrade Red Star in Champions League action 3 Years Ago
- HBO Max gains the streaming rights to ‘The Big Bang Theory’ 3 Years Ago
- Everyone hates this Russian rapper’s pro-Putin music video Today 10:34 AM
- Skull fire logs are here to make you look like a gleeful murderer Today 10:30 AM
- High school cheerleading team put on probation for waving Trump banner during a game Today 10:12 AM
- ‘Battlestar Galactica’ is getting a reboot from the creator of ‘Mr. Robot’ Today 9:17 AM
- Sean Spicer is already alleging judges are out to get him on DWTS Today 8:52 AM
- Netflix’s ‘Jupiter’s Legacy’ loses showrunner halfway through filming Today 7:36 AM
- ‘Disenchantment’ season 2 starts strong but falls into familiar trappings Today 7:00 AM
- Are Ben Shapiro fans organizing against his opponents on Twitter? Today 6:30 AM
- iPhone overloaded? Here’s how to cancel app subscriptions Monday 11:02 PM
- Fan-created ‘app’ lets users experience the final moments of the ill-fated Jeremy Renner app Monday 10:00 PM
- Milo Yiannopoulos receives lifetime ban from furry convention Monday 7:49 PM
The company announced in a blog post Wednesday it will now allow for files up to 50MB to be viewed directly in an email. This means you will no longer need to upload them onto a separate service like Google Drive.
One of the most popular emailing services in the world, Gmail previously capped incoming attachments at 25MB. The change should accommodate short video files and a RAW image or two. It will also allow for several more compressed JPEG photos to be viewable at the bottom of a single message.
Unfortunately, Google still won’t let you send messages greater than 25MB, so you’ll need to upload those larger files onto Drive before pushing them out.
The company says it will roll out the new feature to “all G suite editions” in one to three days.
Phillip Tracy is a former technology staff writer at the Daily Dot. He's an expert on smartphones, social media trends, and gadgets. He previously reported on IoT and telecom for RCR Wireless News and contributed to NewBay Media magazine. He now writes for Laptop magazine.